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Till! LOST i:ANK NOTE.
By Mrs. lltnry Wood. CIIAl IV. C.Mi.Mi:i. Tin: dkatii t ham iiimc. Maria would have pleaded still, hut u'.as txTi'iniitorilv toi)ied. She w lit back to bed ami never clod her eyes till morning ligt". Tuesday came, the morning of the parting. "Shall we live to inert atxain, Hester?" murmured Mrs. Har rington, us he leaned over her sister's bed. "Susan. I must not look forward to it. It will be ten years, you say, be fore you come over again, and then you hope to come for good; but I may not be here. I'nless I get about speedily, I shall not be; the lying here seems to take all the strength out of me. The warm weather will be coming on, and that 1 expect will do wonders for me." Thus spoke MNs West, and thus they parted; never to meet again in th;;; world.. ' ilie eourse of the morning, .Ma ria sought Mrs. Wen. t4I have a fa- vor to ak you, mini, sue oeg.m. ..1t!l1 .. .-I t( lt. uiougne mv ie-c Wvndham tomorrow? Aunt Hester i eays she will spare me." " hy, what in the world can you want at WyndhamY" uttered Mrs. West; for Maria had not betrayed a single want since she had been there, or even once asked to go out on her own account, so that her request ex cited surprise. t4It i a little commission I w ish to do for myself, aunt," was the reply; but the color came into .Maria's face, as she remembered what thecommis bion was. "I have no objection, ' said Mrs. West. "You can go if you like." I think I will go with you, Ma ria." spoke up Frances Chambers. "I have not seen much of Wyndham, and we can go over in the pony-carriage." "Thank you," hesitated Maria; "any other time; but tomorrow 1 wish to go alone." What a droll thing! what can she want to do there by herself?" utter ed Frances, afterward when she was alone with Mrs. West. "No harm, you may be sure," Mrs. West laughed. ".Maria is too staid to get into any; she has odd, old fashioned ways, and seems to like to be alone. Perhaps Aunt Hester may be sending her on a secret com mission to buy a doen yards of rlan nel, or something equally important. Once Hester went over herself on a mysterious errand that was to be dis closed to nobody, and we discovered afterward it was only to buy bed- ticking. On the following day, after an early dinner, Maria walked to Wynd ham. Mrs. West charged her with a message to some friends living there, and they kept her to tea, so that twilight overtook her on her re turn. As she came in view of the (ilebe Farm, she was somewhat surprised to see lights passing and repassing before the hrst-tloor windows, where was situated her aunt Hester's room. "1 think they must be holding a tea-party in it," she said to herself; "Aunt Hester has been declaring lately she should have one, and in vite Mr. Lister." Hut at that mo ment she saw one of the men em ployed on the farm, come out of the stables with a hore, mount it, and go tearing away toward Wyndham without his hat not passing Maria, but cutting across the clover lield to leap the gate, which might give him a few yards the advantage in dis tance. As she turned to look after the man, her uncle came in sight in the pony-carriage, his baililT driving. They also had discerned the Hying man. 'What's the matter, Maria?" her uncle called out as they came. up. "Where is Giles off to in that break neck fashion?" The current of Maria's thoughts had taken a change. "I can only think he must be going for a doctor, uncle; and see how the lights are passing in the rooms near Aunt Hes ter's. I fear she may be worse." Mr. West leaped from the carri age and went in w ith Maria. They were met in the passage by Frances. "Don't go up," she exclaimed to Ma ria. "Don't go up, unless you want to be horrified to death. I shall never get over the fright as long as I live." "Can't you speak intelligibly?" exclaimed Mr. West, in a sharp tone. "Ib it Hester who is worse again?" "Yes, it is another attack like the last one. She is drawn up into all forms. I would not go in again for a mine of gold.'' Mr. West went up stairs. Maria was discmbarrasfcing herself of a fn x trifles she had been desired to bring with her, and then she followed her uncle. On the bed lay her poor aunt Hester, looking as if she were taken for death. Maria leaned over her and touched her powerless hand, and the eyes faintly turned upon her, or ele Maria fancied it. That, though unahle to mike a sign, nhe was conscious, there wan hut littlw iluuht; tho sail trtM'n of tlierytH be tray eil it. What were her nllei; t lousy Dili he think of the long life she had asum'il was in store for her, or the past life she had lost forexer? The great water ll hhIs were upon her; could she or could she not get nigh to (iod? Remedies were resorted toher,how- ver, hopelessly; hut they proved of no manner ot benefit. She was to be left tranquil, and the room clear ed of all but one attendant, the doc tor said hefoie he left. It was Ma ria who remained with her, and she was on her knees by the side of the bed when the Keverend .Mr. Lister entered. Maria caught at his pres ence as if it were a ray of hope, lie was a minister of religion, and seem ed a link between this world anl the one to which Hester West was tlit- ting. 'Mr! Lister," she slowly began, in a tone of deep feeling, "is it pos sible to uive her comfort''" What comfort could be given to one who was unable to make a motion of response to one who might b conscious, but they could not answer for it. He knell down and recitei part of the beautiful o trice for thi Visitation of the Sick, and th solemn prayer for a soul at the point of dri.arttm , 1 " . Mr. and .Mrs. est were in an out of the room, but there was no change, and thus the night went on to one o'clock, when the clergyman was about to take his leave. Sud denly, Maria calleil their attention to the sick-bed; the eyes were more rigid, the face whiter, the jaw hai f allien. "Oh. look! look!" she whispered. "There is an alteration. It was the last alteration that could take place in this world. lies ter Weet had left it. They bu-tled around her in their grief and excite ment, but Maria drew away toward Mr. Lister, anguish and perplexity depicted on her countenance. "How can we be sure that she is saved? Oh, Mr. Lister can you give hope of it?" Header, if that poor, Meeting soul was inked c'onscious in its last mo mints, what were its ritlections? How many on anguished throe there was going up for pardon? Her lit tie span of earthly life wis over, her vast span of life eternal was com mencinir; and she had labored lor the trivial interests of earth, but scarcely for those of eternity. The funeral took place on the fol lowing Monday. It was, indepen dent of its ceremony, a sort of broken day for Mr. West, for he did not choose to oursue his out-door avocation, or l'o among his men as usual. He sat in-doors with his fam ily in the afternoon; but he was an active man, and grew tired of being still. He felt much inclined to do what he did on a Sunday afternoon go to sleep; but a notion arose that to go to sleep in the afternoon would be inconsistent with the funeral he had attended in the morning. "I will look over Hester's desk," he suddenly said. "It must be done, and I may as well do it now. Bring it to me here, Maria. Maria went to the bed-room, open ed the bureau, and took out the desk. There was something underneath the desk which might have been made use of on that solemn afternoon a lare book with old fashioned clasps. She carried the desk and laid it be fore her uncle. "May I bring the Hible as well?" she inquired in the timid tone one is apt to use when pretty sure of a refusal. "The Bible! What Bible?'' "The old family Bible that has lain with the desk, uucle." "No, what should you bring that for? Your aunt valued that book, and it shall stop where it is. Which of these keys belongs to the desk?" Maria handed him the bunch that she had held pos-tession of sinco her aunt's death, and she pointed out the key. Mrs. West looked up to speak. "Joseph there is a note of value in that desk. You had better take it out for safety." "I know there is," he replied, "in the old pocket-book." But I don't see the pocket-book," he presently added, turning over the contents of the desk. "It is in the secret drawer, uncle," interposed Maria. "Secret drawer' I had forgotten that there was one. How d'ye get to i ?" Maria touched the spring and the pocket-book lay disclosed. He took it out and looked it through. There were two or three old letters, two or three memorandums and valuable recipes, and there were two bank notes each for five pounds. Mr. West looked through it again. "Maria, there's no hundred pound note here." "Yes, there is unclo; it is in the first pocket." "I tell you there is not, child. Look for yourself." Maria did look for herself; but there was certainly no bank note of value. "It must be in the desk", she exclaimed. The desk was searched over and over, then the pocket-book, and then The bank note hail CHAPTER V. Tin: i.os. "This is very stranue, Maria," ex claimed Mr. West, while his wife and Frances Chambers sat by in con sternation. ''It is nnrvelously strange, uncle," she replied. "I could have passed my word that the bank note was there " "What lias become of it?" reiter ated Mr. West. "Who had tin kles?" "No one has had the keys but Ma ria," interposed Mrs. West. "They were taken from underneath Hester's pillow, directly after her death, and given to her. .Maria, you must have left them about. Can we have a thief in the house?" "I assure you, Aunt West, the keys have not been out of my pos session, repiii'ii .Maria. '.o one could have touched them, and no one has" ''1 Ken, w hereas the hundred-pound note.' she returned. A very natural sequence to the as sertion. Maria could not answer. She began to feel uncomfortable, and Frances Chambers was gazing at her w ith a look of haughty in quiry. "The note was safe in the pocket book a lew days before mv aunt died," she said. "She wanted some thing out of it, and I took the pocket book to her, and saw the note. "U lien was that.' do you re member the day?" inquired Mr West. "es, uncle. It was this day week. 1 he evening before .Mrs Harrington left." Now it happened that Mr. West had also reason to believe the note was then safe or. at any rate, that his sister Hester believed it to hi On that day, Mondav, he was in her room, and, curious to say, she spoke of the neli to him. She was in low pirils, probably at parting with Mrs. Harrington. "Ah, she ex emmeu 10 ner orouier, "i snau oe tile one to l'o next not to another part of tliis globe, though, but into its sol little thinking how very near she w as to it. "There's a hun dred-pound note in my desk, in there, Joseph, she contined, pointing to tne oureau. "jnerell be expenses wherever I go, and "louare not uning yet, inter rupted Mr. West, in his hearty way. l ou have got a ht of the dumps. I don't say I am," she returned The money will keep; but there's no harm in saying what s to be done with it. Y hen expenses that con cern me shall have been paid you'll Hive the rest over to Oswald s two boys, Joseph, if you find they have been steady; but impure into that first. I think they want it worst than any other part of the family." .Marias cheeks were in a glow, and her eyes moist; for Mr. West was relating this to them. "now kiuii, how kind, how very kind of Aunt Hester to remember my brothers!" she uttered. Yes," said Mr. West; "but where is the money ;oner I was going to say those words of your aunt s were a pretty gooa proot the note was safe then; and you say it was, also, Maria; so where has it been spirited avay to." "And the keys safe under Hester's 1 1 i mow, or in .Marias pocket ever since, put in iVlrs. est. "Hester could not haye touched it." "Better search the bureau," cried the farmer. "It is quite sure not to be there, uncle," observed Maria. "Nothing whatever is in the bureau but the Jible on which the desk stood; and the note could not have come out of a pocket-book and a locked desk of its own accord. Nevertheless, they proceeded to the bed-room and took out the clasp ed Bible, which left, as Maria had said, the place empty. It was read- ly seen that no note was there. The drawers underneath were search ed, in spite of the improbability of its getting into them. All was vain, and everybody felt uncomfortable and strange Maria especially, for she had been left in charge. Mr. West turned the matter over in his mind. That the money had been abstracted he entertained no loubt, though by whom he could not conjecture; for he believed the servents to be honest. He deemed it likely that whoever took the note ad converted it into gold; and if so, that had probably been done at Wyndham; so he determined to make inquiries. He went over there on the following morning, and came ack looking so strange that Mrs. West wondered what could be the mutter. "Harriet, I'm like a person dazed." ic began "a person dazed. Who o you think took the note?" Mrs. West was half afraid to re- pond, her husl and appeared so truly scared. She thought over the whole house, from herself downward, but could fix upon none. "I cannot tell," see laltered. "My niece, Maria." the desk again. disapp-.ircd. "Mar iah!" she repeated, unable to get the word out in her conster nation. "Maria would not touch money that did not belong to her." "Proof is proof," observed the farmer. "I went first to the bank and ii qnind if any of my people had hem there lately to ehange a hundred-pound note. Not that they knew of, they replied. From theie 1 went to the principal shops and public houses, but co. ild hear no tid ings of it; and next I went to the post-i fli' e. They hail seen nothing of a note of that value, they said, but Miss Maria West had taken out two pos,-.i.the orders for rive pounds each, last Wednesday, and had pai i in a ten pound note for hem. Now I happen to know that Maria had no money of her own; so, where did she get it from? On the Monday pre vious, in taking something from her pocktd, her purse came out and fell upon the floor Frances picked it up and laughed at its emptiness. I j was standing outside and heard the j colloquy. Maria confessed in a half joking way that she was a bare of j money as ner purse; but her snip might come in some time. By and by, when I was in the barn, Maria came out with some barley-meal for the fowls'. 'Is it a fact that you pos sess neither cross nor coin, gold nor silver?' I asked her, laughing, and I remember that she colored up very much indeed as she answered, 'Nei ther gold nor silver nor halfpence , 11 , . t either, uncle; and I am sure she was speaking the truth. I said I would give her a soverign that week; and I neant to do so, but Hester's sudden death pat it out of my head. Whence, then, could she get this ten pound note to pay in on the Wednes day, unless she filched the hundred and took it out of it?" (to hi: i oNusri:i.) Are yon ftifferini; from rheumatism"; l'homnr.' Ki'leelnc Ml ha rurt-d thon-nudr of the worst cuse of thi terrible diseur-e. It only co.-t L'." i-tiit to try it. DEBT HAS INCREASED Ooveriimfnt Liabilities Over $5,000, 0C0 More Than on Oct 1. Washington. Nov. 1. The monthly stutmu nt of tin niliic issnetl to day at the treasury ilepai Uiicnt shows the (Ult le cu.h in the treasury, t have bern at the close of business ycU nlay l'. 1 il . ls. which is an increase for the month of !"), oil. -ITv?. which is accounted for hy the loss of jJ.l.iT. H!4 in Ihe cash in the Itea ury. Folio wintr is a rei apitu'ation of the deht: Interest beanni: d.M. 4 . .o'il .o'iO; deht on which interest has ceased sin e ma turitv. $l.si f7o; debt learintr no inter est. s:;7 7, :;:!. b. Total debt, .fl.rj'i :;.: 1; This does not i nchule 01,1 (),, ;,: in certificates nnd treasury notes ou!stand lnc offset by an coual amount of cash in rhe tteasury. The cash In the treasury is cla-sitied as follows, cents omitted: (iold, 1 1 :;", s.:s; silyer, .",o:j.(i!j;!. l.'.S; tHi.er. ? l Vi.lso, 4 IT ; bonds, disbursing ollicers' balances. etc.. !Si.,,.,i:;,is.j. Total, f sis,i:;t.1", airainst which were demand liabilities amounting to f ;:;;. 189. GU which leaves a cash balance of $1 '.,! n,W. The only remedy iu the world that will at once stop itchinen of th fkin iu any part of the body, that H absoln.ely pate and never failing, i Doau's Ointment. On it from your dealer. What n-e is there iu eating when food does you no uood in fact when it does you more harm than oou, for such is the case ir it is not digested. If you have a loathing for food there is no use of forcing it down, for it will not be di gested. You inapt restore the digestive or gans to their natural strength and cause the food to be digested when an appetite will come, and with it a rensn ior ioou. 1 he tired, lancntd feeling will give place to vigor and energy, then yon will put llesh on vour ooues and become strong, me ShaHer Digestive Cordial as made by the Mt. Ivebanon Shakers contains food already digested and is a digester of food as well. Its action is prompt and its effects peraiau- ett. Doctors prescribe LAXOL because it has all the virtues of Castor Oil and is palatable. Froebel. the ercat rromotor of the kin dergarten system of teaching children said: I. t parents net live fur their children, but with them." The mother who understand this sentiment lives wii'n, even her unborn Child. She M tidies to be wim- about herself and the little lite -he i- fostering. She docs 11 she can to uive lu-r child a fiir tart in life, by Riving it a strong well developed body. All through babhwod, childhood and youth she lives Hh ln-r ..n ot her daughter. I-)cei.i,lv !-' d.itr;htcr w w ill keep near her. She will a'. we n til'O modesty to t.md in the wav of tint ! mat ter's knowledge f herself. f her pn--i! ili ties, of her p -rils. Sh'- will t aeh h--t fi.it liappy, healtl.fiil nn.tlieih.iod is an iii.imr, blessing. I hat sickness h ; ini-i ur, a breaking of nature's J.iw. r.tit tl rire times of unavoidable ovt r ir. w.u;i the System becomes rundown. for over thittv vears Pt. 1 'vrc - .ii- u -ed bis "Favorite Prescription " as a stant li en er, a purifur, a r ; : t . t r. It ....rl.s directly upon the delicte. distinctly femi nine organs, in a naturaV octni" , way. It searches out the weak spots; and build them up. It is beneficial in .cy state of the system. A woman v ho wouM understand berBelf will find at; able n-sist.uit by send ing 21 cents to tiic 'n lu's Jipensary Medical Association, iiaff.do. N V., fr Dr. Pierce's Common Sense M dioal Adviser. It is a book that has ri-teh-d it- ooiU thou sand. It contains in its too pages an im mense store of inf.irm..ti at in plain words that any person will riadtly understand. Mr. O. O. S'tr. of Xnt.t ..'. Oweo 0.. A'r?0 i'ott, test i t.t in tin wie : "Our firt child wn ttorn lf -re me wife w;i fixtten years old A ftrw.ird her health very poof, fine iru.. ir. ncrcc lavorne iTrHTitnino. nne :aimd flVh nnd strength by using two bottles. Jurinir the lns few wtck of her necond preg nancy she strain used the " fren rintion." Iter confinement v.i n rnrad and tay one, and the got up trong and well l. What is Castoria, is Dr. Samuel PiteliorN prrsrription for Infants ami Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. Jt ia a harmless substitute 'or Paregoric, Drops, Soothing Syrups, and Castor Oil. It is Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years use by Millions of Mothers. C.istoria destroys Worms and allays feverish ness. Castoria prevents vomiting Sour Curd, cures Diarrhrea and Wind Colic. Castoria relieves teething troubles, cures constipation and flatulency Castoria assimilates the food, regulates the stomach and bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. Cas toria is the Children's Panacea tho Mother's Friend Castoria. " Castor! i Is an exeell.-nt nedJeine for ehil dren. l.al. rx m n r-ie.'tti.Hy toiil m of its good Kilcct un Hit-ir children." hn. (1. C. c M;o'.n, Low.-U, M.j-s. ' Castoria ii Die l't r"nply f'r cliil.lr-n of which I am iu- iu:iit.'l. 1 h'j ti..' l.iy is imt far distant v h-n nnlh-rs w i'.! .-on t )w r;al Interest of their I'Lil-lren, fin I C i .rori.i in etea.l of the vuri')usjua'-k uo-trurnH whi-h ur destroying their loved ones, by forfin opium, morphine, KiKthiiiij Kymp an l othT hurtful ants down thjir throu's, thervhy ts. ndin tLeiu to irfciiiitur graves." J. V. KlN'f'HELOR, Conway, Ark. Tho Centaur Company, T7 s m if , U UJt rSINFIII If n LATER EXCESSES IN MANHOOD H MAKE NERVOUS, ft lTUC Dm!! Tof ii-wr-eirennd Mir in M 1 1 L II LC U L I apt a ness of tlt nisiirnU of on Q :t 1 1 ti j !)lt.-so:n of li:.il.!.('i, v iielaitCitolj exirtenee. OfL. i Rsi.-tims m. found iii all Miiti. trades and ti e piofessj,,!,,. -II I.' OI.'lll ...al.t ls a ii i iati ii. ..riife: Ti. RESTORED TO MANHOOD BY DRS. K. & K. wm. a. v.'alkiik. wx a. walkeh. BKFOBI TEEATtrfT AFTEB THEATMKNT I tT-NO NAMES OR TESTIMONIALS SYPHILIS EMISSIONS STRICTURE CURED Vv'iit. A. nntolU hu" jftunr nnd I'heir New Method Treatment cured inn in n J4 aV(iq feel youreelf guiniiJK every day. I havo neve r lu ard of their failing tu cu.-n ia atiLf le 7 C-CURES GUARANTEED OR MONEY REFUNDED 7 K Car t. Chan. Ferry pays: "I own my life to At H 1 learned a bad habit. At 21 1 had nil a. r N'le.innl weakness ani Mermaxorrni a, r.ir.iHMong were drainmr and wek riintf my vitalitj. 1 married at KH under n.lvic" of my family doctor, but it was a sad 'XpTiein'e 1 n eik'hf em inoiitliH we wen divorced, f ' I. en ronsiillt u its, i. V w H" i.'Mimihi I. ...I...;. tlt.,..l 7 ..,... ,.t I f.lt ii i,..ni Ii ttlniv nerbrt. Wo wero unit.Hi niain ami nr R - i ' "h" Drs. K, ti. K. nro ncientifie cpeciulists nnd I heartily recommend thu:u." lfTtre treat and curt Varicocele, $ ll talness, Glct, Stricture, Syfu:s, Kutney ami Ulaaaet Diseases. !( 17 YEARS IN DETROIT. READER! Are jon ti victim? Havo riHL'e' n;is your iuom IKVATE. No medicine sent C O. D. lones. tveryminjicuiuiuciHiai. I ment, FREE- fNew Methyl Treatment will cure yon. What it lasdono for othfr-t it will do for you CONSULTATION FREE. No matter who has treated you. write, for an honest opinion Fr. eS 0""of Charyn. Charges roasc, liable. BOOKS FREE- "Tho Golden Monitor" (illi;htrate.l), 01 f Diseases cf Aleu. Inclose pot-race, 2 cents. Scaled. J - - . . . mr-rt I I P P T V U tl"T! I r I 1T llimwntl . (DRS. KENNEDY & KERGAN.tk a SSs3i:ji REVIVO RESTORES VITALITY. Made a Well Man of Mc. 1.1th Day. THE CRFAT toth Diy. prodio e t he :ile reuli In Mi il i.v. It a. ts I'DUt-rltiMy j..u 1 1 1 i kl . ('nr. n m Ik ti all tin r-. tail VduiiK no ti will r-t ' i n tli.-ir l.n-t matitio.l. and oi l men will r.rov. r tin ir youtlifi.i mr uhiih: Iii;VI O. It -i in ky a'id mielv r.-toren N- rvoiit- Iii sh. I.nf-t Vitality, Iiiiitt-iiev. Nml.tiy tinisMns, -t rt . r. r'ai lini M nmrv, Waf.nif Iis jim h. and all (T. i-t rt m If fihuse nr i r--a stnl In hhcr. tion !.: h tin til - i in- tr fniet v. Iii in s.- er marri It not only mrehy f t.'tinu at t!ie n nt et dtseas,-. I ut HtgT"ht nt rn- ttmtr rnd ldod Itullder. I rins it if tai k tin- pink clow to pule heelt a-id r Morlim th- lire of utnlh. It na:d ofT ns.itnty and (.'orisimn ti n Insist en Khmu' It . 1 . no rthir. It ran l mrrl. d In M t ok't. Uy mall. 9 l.oo per pflfkw. or fit t.-r ..oo, irlt li it n tlvt written ua;irnnee to euro or refund tbrnionrr. fin ular Ire. . Addremi ROYAL MEDICINE CO.. G3 River St., CHICAGO. ILL. For sale at Aim, Mich., by II. 8. Webb. 'V ; t ;fj2 rm rhoiorrnphf 'I ST-X fro Li I. 1st! uy. : ;,1 31 r a t 2 Castoria. " Castoria Is ko well fiLtpted tj chil lrn that I reeniiiriif int it mi sajtcrior tuany jreM:ription Lliuv li to lite." It. A. AKCHicn, M. D., Ill So. Oxfrd St., Hrooklyu, N. Y. " Our physicianfl in th children's deiart utent have iK,keti highly of their experi-eiu-e in their out.siie practice w ith Castoria, and although e oidy have anions our Medicid ni plies what is kuown sla regular p p ducts, yt we are fn to confess that the in. rira of Castoria has wou us to look with, favor upon it." Unitbu Hospital and Dispenrart, Boston, Ma-s. Allkn C. Smith, Vp., Murray Street, New Tork City. tt ia Ti DISEASED MEN ,owt x rt ion of n.ii.d and Ixriy i:idne- ,ir ei.ti-t;n.t! .s r. rAiue Ir." li-Mi l .i tuf S.,i,;i-Oni. and vitti. r at .vi .1 '.. !r;n oi.t '. w.-::; , I y .t ti:. I !.o.la-M.r-oe. .! 1 f.-i.fl. . .y b .t h:. I farin, the ! w nt.-ive. tie puijit s CIIAS. I'TIUVT. Divorel hct united ayaia USED WITHOUT WRITTEN CCKSSNT.-i" Walker of T'.th S'r.-rt 8ajR:-"l have? rnfT.-rcil 't.i h for my "Kay life." 1 was indiscreet whei SL iiri.orant Mlt& CIIAS. I KKhi, Sypliilimmd otl r rrivatoliM'.'iseH. 1 had ulcer ia tb W mouth nnd tlirofit. Iw.nn oains. hair loos,. :.iiiii,lM tlt,t Ah l)rit..r tltfi l.os 1 ri.titr:trtfHi fare, lim.' r riails rjimoolT, i:issions, be;tm t iii u anJal tlespoudeiit. S'en lx tors treated me with M. rcury.H l'ota Ii, ete. Tlty li. ljx'd inn but could not euro me at I'iit.i'l &frif ndijidi..-. U j.tetotrv Dr.Ki ::n; dv AKeri-an.n few wis ks. Their treatment is wondeifnl.il Dr. K. A- K. the pymptoms I M POTENCY VARICOCELE EMISSIONS CURED & hi n.e M iiruinooo f., l.ri I I Ir, .i, .1, 6 happy, lliif whm Kmhsiont, Xervcus Debility, SninaiC Lnnatural Visciuri'trs. cf Abuse 200.000 CURED. NO RISK S y.n lo-t h(re? Aroyon contomi.lniinc mnrS iM-en nsea.se.ir llavn yon anv wenkne-H? Omf No names on boxes or envel-' uueauun iibiunu cost 01 ireat-W O ex OIL TAKES ThE PLACE OF DACEnCLS CAjour. cots ir; any stovz. NO S.VCKE. DIRT OR OOCT. . .'j CHEAPER TIUN W003 0,1 COAL. VANT AGENTS on salary or commission. Send for Catalogue of Prices and Terms. NATIONAL OIL BURNER CO. 692 Cedar Ave. CLEVELAND, OHIO- 72 WAlIffiggOD In cvcfcVvU talit ueit co sell pejiUHorrraiFS PKOPlli: VVrpUlKMI 'Vo ntf jul rir:'- h1V;vriil r that vtrs, juiJ tifcst.- 'mm Kijj.pincto tht ?.v:ie toviv i-'lAli A i. the uilo Vccf.lo t:r AHj.'iJye'i. a uuiinv' ji'i nt sny tl .Tt ihey have u-y IT' fuuiify m IUi. ricUtropTliV.V-'.JrV tiling the' liavc c (T hl!l!e(l. j We vould n.k yon jv inrc?tignto f r y::ie!f, then write; 113 for terms r.:ii tu .1, criitimof ba:;ii(le uwc tlu v.e f ii ni ish. J.li WpTfWiVTT CO.